Discuss the Following Statement: "Quiroga Does not Glorify Nature; He Simply Shows how It Works"
In Qurioga's El hombre muerto, we see a similar example of the way Quiroga describes the life and consequence of Nature. The story of the brief agony of a man who falls on his machete knife is narrated. The unexpected accident happens on his plantation, while taking a rest from his work. He is dying, time stops, and he watches his surroundings with heightened senses is narrated. Quiroga uses the protagonist as the narrator to give the reader information about the incident. It is an indirect speech, acquiring a type of reincarnation of the protagonist, so that the reader faces not a mere indirect speech, but that of the narrator who seems to speak from the mind of the protagonist.
This confusion induced by Quiroga by means of this ambiguous form to narrate, seems to be a determining factor to create an atmosphere of agony that seems to take us to an inescapable and unexpected death. This is an obvious example of how Quiroga does not glorify Nature. He is not giving a false impression of Nature, or trying to make it seem better than it is.
- Considerations about Shakespeares "Romeo and Juliet"
- Discuss the Following Statement: "Quiroga Does not Glorify Nature; He Simply Shows how It Works"
- William Somerset Maugham "The Moon and the Sixpence"
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